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£& .. Iv1 lr Guar*1 Boom In Goldfield Has Begun NOTHING IS NOW IN SIGHT TO STOP IT. THE LAST STRAW HAS BEEN RE MOVED FROM THEIR UPWARD PATH. Yesterday there were further ad vances .-is follows: Goldfield Cons, advanced $ .25 Florence Mining advanced 35 Goldfield Daisy advanced 08 Making their prices stand at $5.75, $4.00 and $1.07 respectively: and show ing protlt above the October and No vember prices of from 75 to 10(^ per cant. BUY GOLDFIELD STOCKS AT ONCE The above stocks are certain to show ,a further advance of least from 100 Per Cent to 200 Per Cent Soon And some of them will rise within a year or such a matter 500 Per Cent or More Call and see me about investing in 1 Nevada stocks. I will make you I About the best buy in the way of treasury stock in an unlisted property Is Nat. C. Goodwin's Fairvicw Reliance, $70 ore reported at the grass roots. 60,000 shares on sale at 20 cents. E,: M. VAIL 130 West Main, Marshalitown, Iowa ITS UNHANDY TO BE POOR It 3 worse than poverty to put up with bad plumbing. I can eliminate your troubles and •save you money by Installing for you standard sanitary enameled bath tubs, lavatories and sinks and M. & It double flush closets. A complete stock of. these goods con? etantly on liand. EfF. is SANITARY PLUMBING 136 West Main St. .r V" NEW 'PHONE Room 15 Woodbury Bldg., Marshall- town, la., 'Phone 54. MM. KENDALL, REAL ESTATE AND AUCTIONEER- V' ING. I have a large list of city property, merchandise stocks and farm lands for sale and exchange, and it will pay you to come in and look over my list, if you have anything to trade or if you want to buy. 240 acres in Anderson county, Kans., ps$J 5 miles from town, 5-room 1% story house, two large cattle barns, horse barn, tine orchard. 71 acres, 4-room house and stable, near Marshalitown, lays nice. 160 acres. 5 miles from good town, 4-room house, l*.fe story, well, barn 36x46, shed attached, corncrib and oth er out buildings, well watered, want merchandise. 397 acres, 6-room house, summer house, cellar, well at house, barn 36x45, several other out buildings, want Iowa land. 240 acres, 3% miles from town, An derson county, fair improvements, want merchandise. 640 acres, 3 miles from town, 6-room, farms for sale or exchange. It will pay you to call and Investigate these propositions. Yours for business. Heavy Soiling By Pit Traders and Hours Causes Slump ol Almost Three Cents CORN MARKET AFFECTED May Closes 1 Cent Lower, After a Session Marked by Little Trading Break in Wheat Comes in Last Half of Session Oats and Provisions Easy Range in Prices. Chicago, .lan. IS.— Wheat was weak at the start today on selling by pit traders. Bearish factors were the es timate on the world's shipments for the week, showing them to be nearly a hilt' million bushels larger than las week. also liberal. May opened at 1.04% W 1.0-l%, sold off to 1.044. Minneapolis. Dulutli and Chicago receipts were 489 car.-. The wheat market broke sharply In the last half of the session, under heavy selling' by bears. May closed a 2 & 2 a 1 0 2 1 0 2 Corn. Corn was easy in sympathy with wheat. There was almost no trade at the sturt. May opened at 60% to 60%. Receipts were 510 cars. The break in wheal increased bear ishness in the corn pit. The close was easy, May a cent lower at 60. Oats. Oats were easy. May opened at 54'«. and sold at 54%. Receipts were 1T1 cars. Provinions. Provisions were quiet and cusy. Chicago Grain. Chicago. Jan. IS. Wheat.—No. 2 red, 1.00ftp 1.01 No. .'! red. 98V4®M-00 No. 2 hard, !»!•4 1.06%: Xo. :s hard, i»Vfirstname.lastname@example.org. May op ened, 1.0414 «i) 1.04% highest. 1.04% lowest, 1.02: closing, 1.02V6@10214 July, 97V4fi9"%. Corn—No. 3 white. 54V£@55: No. 3, 34fcj)f5,i No. 3 yellow, 54%@j6 May opened, 60%@60Tt highest, 60% lowest, 60 closing, 60 July, 68%®' 68%. Oats—No. 3 white, 50 ®G1% May opened. 64%: highest, 54%: lowest, 54: closing, 64 July, old, 47^ July, new, 46Vi- Chicago Produce. Chicago, Jan. 18. Pork—May. 13.27%. l-,ard—May, S.00. Ribs—May, 7.05. Rye—Cash. 85 2 tip 86. Harley—80(5»'98. Clover—March. 17.25. Timothy—March, 4.80. Butter—Steady creameries, 20@30 dairies. 19@27. Eggs—Weak, '2M(i 24. Poultry—Weaker turkeys, 10 chick ens, 10 springs, 9. Range of Prices. The following range of prices are furnished by A. J. Clark, broker, member Chicago board of trade, room 8, Tremont block. O •e acres. miles from good town. 6- I New York, Jan. 18.—Money nominal. room, 1% story house, cellar, cistern, Prime mercantile 6%®7: sterling summer kitchen, large barn and sheds, strong, $4.86.65'?/4.86.75 demand, $4. 100 acres tine bottom Uind. want mer-i 82.754.83 at sixty days. chandise or income property. 160 acres 1 miles from town. 40 Weekly Bank Statement. acres plowed, balance in blue stem New York, Jan. It.—Tile bank state pasture, want merchandise. What have ment shows the banks hold $22,635,000 you to offer0 also have a lot of good Minnesota M. M. KENDALL, 'Phone 54. 3 Wheat— May July Sept Pork- January .. May January.. May I !104%|104%|102 |102»4|104% U3%| 99%| 97V&I 97%| 99% 96 96 94%| 94%| 95% Corn— I I I I I May 60%| «0%| 60 60 61 Jnlv 59%| 59%| 58%| 5S%| 59% Sept 69% 59% 58 58 59% I I Oats— Mav 54V-I 54%| 54 54 64% Julv 47%| 47y4| 47%| 47%| 47% Sept 39&| 39%| 39%| 39%| 39% |12.85|12.77)12.75|12.82 113.37|13.37|13.27[13.27|13..17 Lard— 7.72| 7.75, 7.72| 7.72| 7.77 8.00) 8.02j 8.00| 8.00| S.02 Ribs— I I I January.. «.80| 6.7B| 6.75| 6.80 May 7.101 7.12| 7.051 7.05| 7.12 Peoria. Grain. Peoria, Jan.' 18. Corn—iNo. 3 54@55. St. Louis Grain. St. Louis, Jan. 18. Wheat—May, 1.01% @1.0*. Corn—May, 51 %. Oats—May, 51%. Kansas City Grain. Kansas City, Jan. 18. Wheat—May, 97% No. 2 hard, 97 1.00. Corn—May, 54% No. 2 mixed, 52% @52%. Oats—No. 2 white, 49@50. New York Produce. New York, Jan. 18. Wheat—M ay, 1.11%. Corn—May, 69%. Poultry—Alive, dull: chickens 11, Wheat—Steady: spot, 7s 10d: May, 7s 9%d. Corn—Easy: spot, 5s 4%d@6d Jan. 5s 3%d. l'i story house, large shed, two large I change was at 50 premium. of Lenola believes some evil spell lias ponds fed by springs, all fenced and I be^n thrown over him since he killed cross fenced, want merchandise. The Money Market. more than the requirements of the per cent reserve rule. Loans, increased, $9,528,000. Deposits, increased. $38,537,000. Circulation, decreased, SI.385.000. Legal tenders, Increased, $3,891,000. Specie. Increased, $22,-05,000. Reserve, increased, $26,1 Mi,000. Surplus, increased, $16,^51,000. E\- U. S. deposits, Increased, 265,000. chickens' 12^^io?yturk%rs^l2@15'. fowl^ ^om Goldfield will be guests as Mr innii $16,- WEDDING AT THORNTON. Miss Marie Schoneman Bride of Albert Johnson, of Latimer. Special to Times-ReDiibllcan. Thornton, Jun. lh.-—At the home of Mr. and Mrs. Hans Schoneman. at 2 p. m. Wednesday, was celebrated the wedding ol their oldest daughter. Ma rie, to Albert .Johnson, of ljiitlmer. a prosperous business man of that place. Rev. Sectenlierg performed the cere mony- Mr. and Mrs. Johnson departed for Ijlsbon, N. 1.)., on their wedding trip. Mrs. Hex ton and children have ar rived home from Kt. Dodge. ('. II. Poster departed this week for Jjos Angeles, Cul., to visit Ills son Harry. He expects to have his knee operated on while there. Mrs. Ole Nellsen has gone to Min nesota, called there on account of the deatlh of the infant child of Mr. and Mrs. Sorcn Juhi, near Austin. Union. Special to Times-Republican. Union, Jan. 18.—Hon. O. R. Chapln Receipts in the northwest wetv and wife left for Washington. D. C.. and other eastern and southern points Tuesday. They expect to remain In the south till winter. Our stock dealers shipped twenty cars of stock to Chicago this week. Hubert Packhnni Is in St. Louis this week with a carload of mules of his own raising. John Galloway and wife of Mar shalitown. are visiting friends here- this week. They leave for Colorado Springs, Col., the first of next week, where they will spend the winter. Frances Oearhart. a senior member of the Union high school, entertained her class nt an at home Friday even ing. The rooms were profusely decor ated with appropriate pennants of the class colors, which were pink and green. The evening was very pleasant ly spent with games, music, etc. Light refreshments were served, with small pennants for favors. The remains of Mr. Knight, who died in Kansas City, Mo., were burled in the Union cemetery here yesterday. The M. W. of A. and the Royal Neighbors Installed their officers for the ensuing year at a public Installa tion Thursday night. A banquet was served after the installations. Mr. Thomas McManus, of Dougherty, one of the state board of directors of the Farmers' Co-operative association, spoke In Whlnery's hall yesterday aft ernoon, along the line of co-operation among the farmers. Word came to town last evening that the son of Mr. Vest had shot himself in the forearm with a rifle. News of Alexander. Special to Times-Republican. Alexander, Jan. 18.—Mr. and Mrs. Will Waddington arrived home yes terday morning from Chicago, wliero Mrs. Waddington has been the past month undergoing an operation in the hospital. She Is much improved in health. Mr. E. N. llegga, of Sheffield, was in town yesterday with his auto. Mr. George Messelheiser, our grain dealer, is shipping in several cars of Missouri corn to supply the shortage of the corn crop, and is selling the same for 60 cents per bushel. Mr. K. K. Pals has sold his 40-acre farm near town for $90 per acre, to John Suntken. Mr. Roelfsema has sold his 80-acre farm to K. K. Pals for $65 per acre. We have not heard where Mr. Roelfsema Intends to locate. Mr. Albert VanDuren is here vis iting relatives and friends. Mr. Van Duren was a resident here fo»r many yearst and a prosperous farmer and stockman. He is now in that vocation at Leighton, and reports everything in fine condition in that section. The Wellsburg News. Special to Times-Republican. Wellsburg, Jan. IS.—Joe C. Nenl, who underwent an operation for ap pendicitis last Monday, Is getting along very nicely at this writing. The dance given by the Young Men's Social club Wednesday night was well attended, and a good time was enjoyed by all. Miss Jenny Freese, of Grundy Center, visited friends here Wednesday and Thursday. Charles Schrage was in Des Moines on business this week. D. E. Ankis left Saturday for Heine, Minn.," called their by the illness of his son Dick. Henry Neuben Is in Buffalo Center looking after business interests. George Gurdes came up from Cedar Rapids Thursday morning, and re turned the same evening. Merrit. Tjadin returned Monday from Blooinington. 111., where he attended a horse sale. He purchased three fine Percheron mares, and an imported French coach stallion. Items from Goldfield. Special i'uoitcari. Goldfield, Jan. 18.—Miss Agatha Cameron is spending a few weeks with friends at Marshalitown. Paul Keith is home from Greeley, Col., for a few weeks' vacation from his duties as linotype operator. W. H. Mantle has purchased the L. P. Jones place, near town. He will have a sale on his farm in Boone town ship during February, after which he will remove from there to the place recently purchased. The golden wedding anniversary of Mr. and Mrs. Elmore Middleton will occur at Eagle Grove next week. Quite a number of the old settlers an5 Liverpool Grain. Liverpool, Jan. 18. M,ddleton New York Exchange. Kills Cat and Has Bad Luck. Chicago. Jan. IS. New S'ork ex- Pensauken, N. J.—Frank Lawrence a cat. 'are among Wright county's list of pioneers. G. O. Ross returned to Hardwick, Minn., la-st Monday. t. W. Parmalee, from Rosebud, S. D.. has been visiting his parents, Mr. and Mrs. A. Parmalee and sisters. Mes dames Palmer and Brackett, at this place. In one week he lost a pocketbook containing $40 then a horse kicked him. breaking one of the ligaments in his leg: the same day a cow died, and the Chicago Great Western railway.' in which he held stock, has gone into the hands of a receiver. Disturbed the Congregation. The person who disturbed .the con gregation last Sunday by continually coughing is requested to buy a bottle of Foley's Honey and Tar. McBride & Will Drug Co. rioos at About hiinie Levels As Last Week's Final Figures HOGS WEAK TO FIVE LOWER The Decline Was in Stockers, and Re ceipts Exceeded the Trade's De mands, Being Heavy at All Points— Sheep Market Steady But Dull, and Lambs Close Lower. Chicago, Jan. 18.—-Cattle were nom inally steady, and 10 to 15c lower than Wednesday. Prices are at about the same levels as last week's final fig ures, as the result of increased re ceipts. After two weeks of relatively good markets under excessive supplies the trade now calls for a let-up In big runs. More than 156,000 cattle have found sale here in the past two weeks and still the level of values shows a con siderable gain over that noted two weeks ago today. However, slaughter ers have been putting a surplus of beef into their coolers, and demand is not likely to be as brisk next week as has been noted this week. Traders say an other heavy run next Monday can only force further reductions from today's price basis. Sharp breaks would seem due, but an avoidance of them can bo brought about by more cautious mar keting than has been practiced in the past two weeks. It is evident that there will be no cessation of demand from killers for light steers all winter. Cows and heifers are scarce and consumptive de mand for cheap beef never was as ur gent. On a wabbly market the 4-cent stuff is rarely disturbed when medium grades drop 16 cents per cwt or more as competition between feeder and kil ler is strong enough to create demand more than equal to supply at all times. As the winter draws along butcher cattle will be even less plentiful and feeder buyers will have a more ardu ous task than at present. Hogs. Receipts exceeded the demandB of the trade, and wore heavy at all points. Prices were weak and fullv 5c lower for stockers. Scalpers and shippers were the principal buyers, packers holding off for lower prices. The five-day run here Is 40,000 less than last week, but 34,000 more than came a year ago, and the January run to date is 263.000 in excess of 1907. Eastern markets have been filled up all week, enabling shippers to buy nearer home and save freight bills, conse quently, with diminished shipping de mand, one of the props under the mar ket is lacking. Shippers are still tak ing more hogs than at this time last year, but then purchases this week have been much lighter than last. Sheep. Sheep were steady but dull, uid there were but few loads on sal.?. Lambs closed 35c liAver than the best price of the week. Weight is unpopular and most every thing showing excessive avoirdupois is off a quarter. Big lambs weighing 90 lbs or more have been turned down se verely, heavy yearlings have acquired a big jag of unpopularity, and, while few big sheep and ewes find buyers, they must have quality.' Lambs weigh ing less than 90 lbs and sheep under 110 lbs are the favorites, but handy weight must be combined with finish to get good results. The finish showed distinctly that a light run will be need ed early next week to hold prices where they are, and that half-fat stuff had better be kept back for the present. Chicago Livestock. Chicago, Jan. IS. Cattle—Estimated receipts for today, 400 steady beeves, email@example.com stock ers and feeders, firstname.lastname@example.org cows and heifers, email@example.com westerners, 3.75 4.60. Hogs—Estimated receipts for today, 30,000 weak to 5c lower light, 4.15 @4.40 mixed, firstname.lastname@example.org (heavy, 4.20@. 4.50 rough, email@example.com bulk of sales, firstname.lastname@example.org. Sheep—Estimated receipts for today, 2,000 steady email@example.com: lambs, 5.50 @7.30 yearlings, firstname.lastname@example.org. THE DAY BEFORE. (For Comparison.) Chicago, Jan. 17. Cattle—Estimated receipts for today 4,500 opened steady beeves, 3.65 6.25 stockers and feeders, email@example.com cows and heifers, firstname.lastname@example.org western ers, 3.75 @4.60. Hogs—Estimated receipts for today, 4,000 5@10c lower light, email@example.com mixed, firstname.lastname@example.org heavy, email@example.com rough, firstname.lastname@example.org bulk of sales, 4.35@ 4.45. Sheep—Estimated receipts for today. 7,000 steady email@example.com yearlings, 5.00 @6.00 lambs, firstname.lastname@example.org, Kansas City Live Stock. Kansas City, Jan. 18... Cattle—Estimated receipts for today, 1,000: steady unchanged: native steers email@example.com southern steers. firstname.lastname@example.org: western steers, email@example.com cows and heifers, firstname.lastname@example.org stockers and feed ers, email@example.com. Hogs—Estimated receipts for today, 14,000 5c lower heavy, firstname.lastname@example.org packers, email@example.com pigs and light, 3.75 @4.30. Sheep None: nominally steady 4.00@-6.20 lambs, firstname.lastname@example.org. Omaha Livestock. Omaha, Jan. 18. Cattle—Estimated receipts for todav, 100: unchanged native steers, 3.50 5.70: cows and heifers, 2.00?S4.35: western steers, email@example.com stockers and feeders, firstname.lastname@example.org. Hogs—Estimated receipts for today, 10.300: shade to 5c lower: heavy, 4.22% @4.32% mixed, 4.20®4.25 light. 4.10 @4.25. Sheep—Estimated receipts for today, 100: steady email@example.com lambs, 6.50@ 7.00. St. Louis Livestock. St. Louis, Jan. 18. Cattle—Estimated receipts for today, r,00: steady: steers, firstname.lastname@example.org: stock ers and feeders. 3.00^4.65 cows and heifers. email@example.com. Hogs—Estimated receipts for today, 7,000 10c lower pigs and lights, 3.75 packers, 3.!i0(n 4.35 butchers and best heavv, 4..10f|i4.45. Sheep- lOsttmati-d rec-dpls for today, .'too steady 3.00(f))5.25 lambs, 3.50 fit 6.50. Items From Auburn. Special to Times-Republican Auburn. .Ian. IS.- Otto Kehrend, who lives In Kiirmihfiton, \. M.. returned a few (lavs ago. lie was somewhat un tortunate while here. Several days be fore starting lioine lie was up at the river crossing it on a log, but slipped and tell mi the ice bruising hlmselt up somewhat. The ilav he started awav, while awaiting the train and helping get the baggage truck for the Incoming train, a large track Jack tell from the truck, striking him and crushing one of Ills limbs considerably, lie made the re mark that lie thought it was time Tor him to leave this country. Tlii- district meeting of the ilebeknhs met here yesterday. It comprises eight lodges In this county, and nearly every lodge was represented. So far only one family lias been quarantined for smallpox and they live in the country one and a half miles. Adam Winkler's is the unfortunate family this time. The younger mem bers who have been sick have had it very light, but Mr. Winkler is not get ting off quite so easily. So far three children and himself are having it. Leon, who was the first to take it. Is up and around and aide to do the chores and help wait on the rest of the family. Only one family has been quaran tined for scarlet fever, and they are doing nicely. SIX TWINS IN ONE FAMILY. Roosevelt Writes to Family With an Unusual Record. •Spokane, Wash., Jan. 18.—Mr. and Mrs. Henry ('lay Maxwell, natives of Missouri, now living at Wapato, Wash., have received a. personal letter from President Theodore Roosevelt thanking them for a photograph of their twelve children, six of whom are twins. The twins were born at Inter vals of four years, the first pair, girls, in 1890, the second and third, a boy and a girl each, coming In 1891. and 18118. The president congratulated the cou ple and otherwise complimented them upon their large family. The letter was accompanied by an autographed protograph of President Roosevelt and his family. New Cardinal for U. S. Rome, Nov. 18.--Announcement was made today of another consistory, to be held by Pope Plus shortly before Easter, at which it Is intimated that a new American cardinal will be named. Despite the pressure brought to bear in favor of Archbishop Ireland of St. Paul, it Is not thought that he will lv» selected. Archbishop Farley of New York. Archbishop O'Connell of Boston, Archbishop Ryan of Philadelphia and Archbishop Rlordan of San Francisco are most prominently mentioned in connection with the disposal of the new red hat. Sunday Church Services. Rev. M. N. Smith will preach at the Methodist church In the morning on the subject "Obedience." There will be no evening service. RCv. L. B. Hix will preach at the Congregational church in the morning. His subject will be "Spirits of Men Stirred by the Lord." Vesper service at 5 o'clock, when the choir will sing a group of favorite anthems. "The Old Versus the New," will he the subject of Rev. C. W. McCord's morning sermon at the Presbyterian church. His evening subject will be "Civic Righteousness." The morning sermon subject of Rev. James McGee of the Baptist church will be "Redemption of the Common Life." The evening sermon subject will be "House of Dngon." Rev. C. PI. Morris will preach at the Christian church morning and even ing. His morning subject will be "The Christian's Power evening, "Civic Righteousness." "Our Lord's Prayer," will be the subject of the morning sermon of Rev. E. H. Marshall at the Friends church. Rev. E. F. Mell will preach at the State Street United Evangelical church Sunday morning at 11 o'clock. No evening service. '.'Life" will be the subject of the morning service at the First Church of Christ, Scientist. E. W. Peck, of Minneapolis, state secretary of Minnesota, will address the men's meeting at the Railroad Y. M. C. A. at 3:30 o'clock. Music by association orchestra and Mrs. M. C. Hurlbut. Women Worry More than men, says Dr. McComb, and one reason is that their nervous organiza tions are more delicate. True, and Hood's Sarsaparilla is'just the nerve-builder, ap petite-giver, and blood-purifier they need. Indigestion 3 Years—"I was troubled with indigestion for three years. I read of Hood's Sarsaparilla and tried it. After tak ing: a number of bottles I was completely cured." Mrs. J. H. Hallkv, DeSoto, Mo. Nervous, In Pain, No Appetite— "Had poor health for years, pain in shoulders, back and hips, with constant headache, ner vousness and no appetite. Took Hood's Sar saparilla, gained strength and can work hard all day, eat heartily and sleep well." Mrs. E. Giffelb, Moose Lake, Minn. Rheumatism—"I had rheumatism in one of my ankles, but Hood's Sarsaparilla soon gave me permanent relief. I recommend Hood's Sarsaparilla." Mrs. Ann Hutchinson, Lafayette, Col. Hood's Sarsaparilla is sold everywhere. In the usual liquid, or in tablet form called Sarsatabs. 100 Doses One Dollar, pre pared only by C. I. Ilood Co., Lowell, Mass. A. J. CLARK BROKER GRAIN, STOCKS AND COTTON. Member Chicago Board of Trade. WARE AND LELAND A. 15. Chicago and New York CORRESPONDENTS. Cash correspondent for W. L. Greene Commission Co., St. Louis Brodnax & McLiney, Kansas City Ware & Leland, Chicago. Get our bids before selling. Ask for our daily market letter. Both 'Phones 165. Office Room 8 Tremont Block. Auctioneers Live Stock. Implements and Merchan dise a Specialty. Experienced Sales men. Write Us For Dates. MARSHALLTOWN IOWA MICHAELS & SELLERS I' J'l'oniinciil Man chester Mun, Gives Grin noil Cluipt'l Memorial DAUGHTER WAS FINE MUSICIAN She Was Organist of the Congrega tional Church at Manchester When Stricken by Death a Year Ago—Mat ter of the $10,000 Gift Just Formally and Legally Settled. Special to Tlmos-Rcpublican Crinnell, Jan. 18.—It Is now made public, as the mutter has Just been formally and legally settled, that the giver of the new $10,000 pipe organ for the chapel Is Mr. A. 1.1. I'erril, a prom inent business man of Manchestur. It Is a memorial to a beloved daughter, a musician and the organist of tho Congregational church in Manchester, who was called away by death about .1 year ago. It seems to the giver and to the recipients of this valuable gift, that such a memorial should speak in all the coming years of Its existence, t') the thousands of young people who will assemble there, what was in th-j soul of this young musician. Rev. H. N. Oascom will preach both morning ami pvening at the First Con gregational church, corner of Broad street and Fourth avenue. The morn ing subject 1st "The Inter-relationship of Church and College." At this serv ice those members of the student body who, by letters from their home hurches or otherwise, enter Into "as sociate relationship" with this church for the time of their temporary stav in this city, will be received into that fellowship. The subject for the even ing service Is "Nutural Laws and At tainment." At the Methodist Episcopal church, cornor of Park street and Fifth avenue, the pastor, Uev. Ellas Handy, will preach in the morning, on the sub ject, "Christianity and Natural Ten dencies," a-nd in the evening on "Strength of Tests." Rev. J. H. Hurley, of the Baptist church, corner Park street und Fourth avenue, has for the subject of the morning sermon, "Christ Missed," and in the evening, "Christ Denied." There will be the usual evening song service of the young people of the church. At the recently dedicated United Presbyterian church on Fifth avenue, Rev. W. W. Woodburn. the pastor, has chosen for the morning subject "Hid den Treasure" and for the evening, "This Man Recelveth Sinners." The young people's "Christian Union" will unite in early evening service with the Christian Endeavor society at the Congregational church. At the Friends church on West street south, Evangelist Robert Knight will hold the regular morning service and will give a special address to the young people at 7 in the evening. At 2:30 In the afternoon there will be a mass meeting for the boys and girls. The churches of the city have finally decided to unite In a series of meet ings under the lead of the evangelist, Rev. Dr. Earle, of Waterloo, whose service to this people two years ago Is still fresh In their memory. The pres ent plan contemplates beginning these meetings on the last Sunday In Feb ruary. They will be held In the Con gregational church, as no other church in the city Is large enough to accom modate the congregations on such an occasion. The five months'- old son of Mr. and Mrs. Hiram Brown, corner of Spring street and Second avenue, died Thurs day and the body was interred yester day in Hazelwood cemetery. The lit tle fellow had never been very strong. Rev. J. H. Hurley officiated at the fu neral. Those who heard will not forget the impassioned eloquence of Governor Hanly. of Indiana, at the chapel last eyening, as he presented the claims of "The Patriotism of Peace. His tribute to Abraham Lincoln was thrilling, and the entire address was one much need ed in our country today to stir up the hearts of the people to respect for law and obedience to It. E. J. Hadley has Just sold his fine new residence on North Elm street to an Iowa county farmer named Robert Long, who will have possession the first of March. Mr. Hadley will con tinue the habit he has acquired withtn the past few years and put up another good dwelling for his own use. It Is by his energy In this direction, added to his foresight In buying an 80 acre tract of prairie In northeast Grinnell a few years ago, that the city has today so many fine dwellings in that addi tion. C. M. Clump of Estherville, who re cently purchased the Marvin Bros* stock of hardware on Commercial Wild and Improved Land—the Finest of Homes, Artesian Water, Natural Gas, and the best of soil for Flax, Wheat, Oats, Corn, Barley and Spelts. $10.00 and Upward. Easy Payments. AKASKA REAL ESTATE COMPANY street, sold the same la.st evening to .lames Wlmnwr, ol Perry. In the ex I'hfinge Mr. Clump takes over land in in so a to re In voiced al over $10,000. It. M. Ksslcli, im HelpHi, j4slc your doctor if there is one tingle injurious thing in Ayer's Hair Vigor. Formula published everywhere. Wanted—Man with small family to work on farm by vcar or month. T. Ci. W ickersliani, Melbourne, lown. Wanted—To buy for cash, an excep tionally good cow, fresh. L. Z. Pitcher, 411 Jerome street. Wanted Dining room girl. Henry .Sutnlell, 31 North Center street. Wanted Young woman to assist in general housework on farm. Address Mrs. Geo. Wallace, Goldfield, Iowa. Wanted—Man with small family to work on farm by the year, beginning March 1st. J. Harry Scurr, Gllmau, lowu- Wanted Every lady In Iowa to write for our circular and price lists. Cedar Rapids Steam Dye Works, Ce dar Rapids, Iowa. Wanted Cigar salesman wanted. Experience unnecessary. $100 per month and expenses. Peerless Cigar Co., Toledo. Ohio. Young Men Learn Telegraphy—Good pay. short hours, positions guarantee! to graduates. Actual practice on ral road train wire: experienced Instruc tors best equipped telegraph school in central states. Catalog free. Inter State School of Telegraphy, Cedar Rapids, Iowa. Wanted Man with rig In each county to introduce and sell our fam ily and veterinary remedies, stock food. etc. $75 to $150 per month. We mean business. Shores Farm Remedy Co., Tripoli, Iowa. Wanted Salesman for cutlery and silverware liberal pay and good op portunity to advance experience not essential. Zlegler Co., 220 Locust street, Philadelphia. Wanted—Everywhere. hustlers to tack signs, distribute circulars, samples, etc. no canvassing good pay. Sun Advertising Bureau, Chicago. Good Pay—Men wanted everywhere to tack signs, distribute circulars, samples, etc. No canvassing. Nation al Dlst. Bureau, Chicago, III. Wanted—Salesmen of ability and neat appearance to call on all mer chants In their territory elegant side line, convenient to carry good coin missions prompt remittance. Belmont Mfg. Co., Cincinnati, O. Wanted Large concern of high standing, established fifty years, desires to negotiate •vvith reliable man to manage sales office salary basis of $1800 yearly and extra commissions on all business, payable monthly appli cant must furnish good references a.nd have $1,000 cash or bankable paper. Secretary, Box 625, Bloomlngton, 111. Wanted—Agents. Nameplates, signs, numbers, readable darkest nights. Eas ily sold. Profits large. Samples free. Wright Supply Co., Engle^rood, 111. Wanted—Salesmen to sell trade only, Non-Nico Pipe Device, Just out. Our Rochester agent cleared $164 first week. Sells on sight to tobacconists, grocers, druggists, etc. Sample :10c. Non-Nico Co., Rochester, N. T. Wanted—Hustlers everywhere. $2F. to $30 made weekly distributing circulars, samples, no canvassing. Steady. Mer chants Out-Door Ad. Co., Chicago. FOR SALE For Sale—20 tons good, tame hay, timothy and clover mixed. J. H. Hoover, Steamboat Rock, Iowa. For Sale—White Wyandotte h=ns, one dollar each and up. Earl C. Cha pln, Union, Iowa. For Sale—Five-acre tract improved, 4 miles northeast of Marshalitown ideal summer home or chicken ranch. Close to river. Address C. F. Brosks, rural 7, Marshalitown, Iowa. For Sale A power corn and feed grinder large capacity In good order used very little at a bargain. G. W. McNeely. For Sale Registered Hereford bulls, one Duroc Jersey male hog, re corded. Prices very reasonable. One mile southeast of depots. Inspection invited. E'lis Baily, new 'phone 271. For Sale One 60, two 80, one 100, one 170 acre farms all good locations. Can give possession Maroh 1, 190:3. J. F. Hobbs, Tremont block. For Sale Nearly new 18-horse power, Foose gasoline engine. Will trade for stock. C. H. Reese, Albion, Iowa. For Sale or Exchange Good res taurant business, line location, reason able rent, complete fixtures, good bus iness town. Best of reasons for sell ing. Address D-16, care T.-R. For Sale Land! Land! -IN THE NEW EMPIRE! AR&ska, South DaKota. HUSTLING AGENTS WANTED R. TOFFLEMIRE, Traveling Representative MASON CITY, IOWA ONE CENT A WORD. 20 acre chicken ranch of Des Moines, is now In charge. Ma Wimmer is engaged In business Perry and It Is not probable thait h4 will move here in the Immediate fu* ture. A vi:ry deTicate^natter^t?Te^MR^Bt^ydu think your husband is as good looking as he ought to be? Help bim out! Offer to buy him a bottle of Ayer's Hair Vigor if he will only use it. Removes dandruff, keeps the hair soft and smooth, gives the proper fin iiihjtcMthe^ener^ and dairy farm. Close In. Will trad* for city property. Z-16, care T.-R. For Sale—Clean stock of general merchandise. Invoice about |2,500. Address R-15, care T.-R. For Sale Thoroughbred Duroc Jer sey and Poland China boars at mJJ farm at Luray station. Hogs are strict* ly healthy. T. C. Cartwrlght. For Sal* My 4.4 acre dairy (arm. Reasons for selling, Unable to continue work. Gundy Nicklas, Ackley, Iowa. For Sale—Clean staple stock ol general merchandise in good little town only store here sales average $12,000 a year invoice $2,500. Catf buy or lease building. Oood opening. Address Lock Box No. 8, Abbott, Iowa. FOR RENT For Rent—Small furnished room, light and heat. Address "M-18" care T.-R. For Rent—Modern apartment, No, 3 West State street, opposite library* 'Phone 289. Oeorge Humlong. For Rent—Furnished room for gen* tleinen adjacent to hotels. Address A-ll, care T.-R. For Sale Three thousand bushel# of corn. Inquire of E. E. Brindle, 20S East Lincoln street, M&rahalltown, la. For 8ale^General blacksmith, shoe ing and wheelwright shop equipped with 5-horse-power gasoline engine,. and all kinds of tools. Work for two men the year round the only shop In town located In the best farming country in northern Iowa. For sale: cheap. Write fop particulars to 7. P.1 Esallnger, Aredale, Iowa. For Sale 160 acres good Improved. farm in Marshall county, Minn, at a bargain. E. II. Keller, clothier. Mar* shalltown. For Sale—On easy payments, bar fix tures, new and second hand billiard and pool tables, billiard and bowling supplies. We lead In cheap prices. The' Brunswick-Balke-Collender Company* Marshalitown, Iowa. For Rent—Stock farm 240 acres. Near Llscomb. For particulars wrlta the Robinson Grain Co., Colorado Springs, Col. For Rent—Furnished room at 123 East State street Furnace heat. O A E To Trade—A house of six room3. Will take horses, cows, etc. 702 May street. MISCELLLANEOU8 Advertisement writers earn from $29' to $100 per week. You can leaf quickly. Send for Information. Page Davis Co., 130 Wabash Ave., Chicago. Open for Engagements, dances or entertalpments, Columbia hall. George Whitton. Old Carpets Made Into Rugs—Hep Tier Rug Works, Cedar Rapids, Iowa. Write for booklet. Do this immediately. Mutual Benefit, 23 North Center street, will pay 25 cents for good dairy butter 23 cents for fresh eggs all goods sold at the best cash price pos sible. Orders of $1 or more will be de livered. William Mowry. Palmistry —Will read palms of Mar shalltown people. No equal in the pro fession. Madam Mayfleld, 107 -East' Church street. l!^i« Ladies' to copy letters at hot*ie spare time good pay cash weekly reliable send stamp. Zeck Co., Mor- rlstown, N. Y. Attention Ladies—I make ladles* coats, gowns and wraps also remodel" fur garments and do cleaning ahd re pairing. Will Darnbrough, the ladles' tailor. 15 South First street FORD'S FLOWERS. Fancy carnations and blooming plants. Flowers for all occasions. A nice plant or a boquet will cheer up the sick. Give us a trial order. New 'phone No. 10, greenhouses 1400 East Nevada street SATIN SKIN SPECIALTIES. A flesh, white, pink, brunet gossamer covering bestowed by Satin skin pow-, der. 25c. CUT RATE SHIPPING Cut Rates on household goods to Pacific coast and other points. Su perior service at reduced rates. The Boyd Transfer Co., Minneapolis, Minn. Wanted Everybody to Know that the AMERICAN DISPATCH MES SENGER CO. DELIVER8 Parcels and Packages. Reliable messengers furnished. Prompt service, reasonable rates. 'Phones—New, 805 Old, 63. rx J. F. CROSBY 5 East State. Manager. FOR SALE OR TRADE Several Improved farms In Marshall and Roseau counties, Minn., to trade for city property good 160 acres in Polk county, Minn., to trade for city property improved farm 160 acres in Pipestone county, Minn., to trade for general merchandise. The best improved 160 acre stock farm in Iowa, good 6-room house, two barns, two hog houses, two hen houses, cook house, cob und coal house, scale house, No. 1 scales, cribs and granaries, too! house, good well and windmill. 25-acre hog tight fence, good stallion barn with lot attached. Plenty of fruit, two groves, numbers of ever greens. There is anything here you will And on a tirst class stock farm. This place must be seen to be appre ciated. All good rich land 4 miles from railroad town. Close to school and church. This farm will be solrl at a great sacrifice. Here Is a bargain. For particulars write to W. B. HERRIMAN, Room 13 Woodbury Building. MARSHAUVTOWN. IOWA.